Many will still be celebrating the end of 2017, a year filled with tumultuous and confusing economic statistics. But for all the uncertainty and changes that came about, we enter 2018 more stable than we’d like to think.
The Autumn Budget contained numerous announcements, including further investment for training staff and educating pupils. Our November 2017 economic statistics unveil why it couldn’t have come at a better time.
Andrew Sentance’s prediction came true. The PwC economic adviser maintained last month that interest rates were to rise – a matter recently confirmed by Bank of England governor Mark Carney. We take a closer look in our October 2017 economic statistics piece.
Our September 2017 economic statistics unfortunately unveil a month mired with data that pointed out issues within the UK economy.
The pay gap, be it for gender, ethnic minority or disability, has been of much debate following the BBC’s publication of highest earning broadcasters. Our August 2017 economic statistics unveils what bridging them could potentially mean for British business.
The economy hasn’t gone down the drain like critics proposed it would after the referendum vote. But change is in the air, and our June 2017 economic statistics reveal the potential hurdles that lie ahead.
With 8 June so close at hand, we decided to turn the direction of our May 2017 economic statistics report towards the impact of the general election.
SME costs could increase by £6.8bn as inflation is forecast to rise by 2.7 per cent this year, our February 2017 economic statistics roundup unveiled.
The first of our 2017 economic statistics unveils that growth is officially back on the table – it may slow down a tad this year courtesy of Brexit, but the Bank of England has revised its forecast to a higher number.
These last few months have been mired with uncertainty, so it stands to reason the figures comprising our December 2016 economic statistics roundup reflect it.